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Editorial, Science Teaching in Smaller Colleges,-


Prof. I-. H . ~McFadden , A. M.,


- ::;J 7

A Bicycle Tour in Eu rope,-1.--- L . E . Custer , D .D.S.;


Junior Public,


De Alumnis,



-路路-- - -路-------- ------ _______ __16

Personal and Local,



A~-t ronomical Forecast,- Prof. John Haywood,


Ot路t erbein University, WESTER VILLE, OHIO.

OTTERBEIN U NIVER SITY offers th ree: Courses of Stndy lead in g to Degree s Shorter Courses a re offered, es pecially des igned t o meet th e wants of t]:wse 路wh o are preparm g to teach, but cannot affo rd the time required for a standard College Course.

TEACHERS Will find it t o their advantage t o make preparation fo r teaching under College influences. The expense is n o greater th an in the purely Nor mal Sch ools, while the opportuni ties and privil eges a re - superior.

The Davis Conservatory of Music Affords excellent advantages in I ns tru mental an d Vocal Mu sic. A we11 equi pped Orchestra and Band are atl 2.t路hed t o the Conser vatory, and h ave added greatly t o the interest of the Depart me nt of Mus ic. Those wh o wish t o pu rsue Art Stu die~ will find in th e U ni versity a t each er well qualified to i us truct in Crayon, Oil , and Pastel , in cluding Portrait P aint ing . The University is pleasantly located in a vi11 age un surpas sed for advan tages helpful to the student. E asily reached by railroad ; 路 ten trains daily , from all parts of the State. For furth er informati on , address t he P resident, T . ]. SAN DERS, A.M., Ph.D.



r 3




DENTIST~ Office in Markley Block.



G. H. MA YfiUGH, M.D., """---Physician and Surgeon. On·IcE IN MARKLEv BLOCK. RESIDENCE IN BANK B U I LD! ~O.



Furnis h to the ir Patrons evPrythin g l;: nown m th e Art and Sci r IH r of Mode rn lle n t is l ry .


18, 19 , and


F. M.



Y. M. C. A. Bldg .,


D. W. COBLE, N\.0., D.D.S.



Surn·eon b )

Residence, Cor. State and Park S ts.



H. T. SIEEL, Real Estate Agent And

RANCK &. r.'lERCHANT, lfulu 'l'ie.o; Public,

R eal Estate and Insu rance.

Notary Public, Office over W . W. rlo - cs' Grocery.


Real llsln te a Spedalty.


ffi ce in Weyant Block,


Attorney at Law and j nstice of the Peace. Office on N. St:tte St., WESTERVILLE, OHIO. CA V~ \ T S, TRAO f •ARKS, DESI CN F .- T ENTS COPVRICHYS, etc, For Information and free Handbook write to

o~~~~u~e~.?·lo:;s~e~~g~~-;,"a1~nt~f:' lt2rr'fca. Every patent tak en out by us is broug ht before the public by a notice given free of char<cie in the


~mcricnu ~~?~~~,~~~ ~f~~~lr!~~~:t 1 ~or1R~~~W~~~~


For a small sum ca n get enough RA YEN BLACKBOARD SLATING to make a lJOard 4 ft. wide and so ft. long. Without a blackboard " the voiee of the teacber 1s dumb." Write for particulars and price! • • ' Box 1.371, Danville, lad

man should be wltbout it. Weekly, $3 .00 a tear; $1.50 six months. Address MUNN & CO.,

l'UliLISl!ERS, 361 Rraadway, New York.


sJ B


The Book Man, I se ll books fo· t e achers .



FI1VE SHOES. Tennis and Bicycle Shoes a Specialty. ~


A lso Agents for the Troy Laundry, The Largest and Finest in the City.


Dolmes Block, SKILL.


Perfumes and Toilet Articles. SOfi Jllii,

n.·.~ sh es,




Sponges, Combs, Stationery,

Uox P upcr, TniJiets, Iuks, Pens, n.nd I•encils.


);nrge nssortment of Druggists' Su ndries, and a full stock of t :w best Dru 0 s ant!


~Iedici n es.



Fresh and Salt Meats in Season. PurP. Lf'af I..~ard , Home-Made Mince Meat.




Pocket Cutlery.




Pocket Cutlery that will ·cut, R a zors that will prevent profanity, and anything else that is k ept in a first-class HARDWARE STORE.


DEALERS IN FURNITURE. Latesi Styles of WaH P:t(lcrs, Whulow Shades, Etc. Call a 1ul See Us.

E. 8. \f'J I L L I A M 8, · Cor. SlJ.'.:e Strc ::::t


Picture Framing Don e to Onle1·.

North State Street, WESTERVILLE, OHIO.

Co:lc;:;c .Avo.


( I

THE LATEST, cheepest, simple•t, a nd tho most reliRble. practicRI, Rnd durohle Fount•in Pen ever pmrluced. The result of seventeen I Syears' practical exper.ence by H. A. Walke, mventor of Stylographic Pe n•, Ready Writers, Flexihle Fountain Pe ns, etc., all of Walk~ ' •

wh1ch, except Stylographic P~~s. have been d isplaced and RU~erseded by th is m~<l chl e "s Pen-this new scientific invention. The only Fount:du Pen ever mvented m whic h the writer IS enabled, at will, to control the mk tlow. Correspondence solicited everywhere.

Patent a llowed.

For further information, address





Published the 20tlt of Each Dlonth of the College Yea.r.






Business Manager OTTERBEIN lEGIS,



J. R. KING ...... ...... ...... .............. .. ........ . Editor in Chief G. D. NEEDY ......... } F. V. BEAR .. . ...... . .. ............. .. . ...... Associate Edito rs J. C. BLACKBU RN M. 8. FANNING ...... ....... .... .. .... .. ... .. ...... .. .. ..... Ma nager W. H . FOUSE .. .... ...... .. ................... Subscription Agent Subscription, iiO Cents a Year in A1lmnce. Sin gl e Copies, 10 Cents. Subs cription ~ will be continued until th e pnpf' r is o rd e red sto ppp;d by th e s u bscribf'! r, and a ll nrr en rag Ps pa id. [Entered at pos t o tficf':, Wes te rvill e , 0 . a s .· f'co nd c lass m nil m r. ]


EDITORIAL. AMoNG the evideuces of new life in tbe college is the iuterest that is beiug awakened in the college library. Over a hundred new books were added during vacation, and a number more are to be placed on the shelves in the near future. If auyone thought of complaiuiug when a dollar matriculatiou fee was charged on entrance last fall, let him look to the library for results and hold his peace. It has been many a long year since any valuable addition has been made to the collilge library, aside from statistics aud reports. Let the student body h~il with delight this movement in a right ~irection, and gi-ve it their most hearty support. A FEW students are in the habit of returning to school a week or two late. The faculty have been very liberal in allowing those

No. 5·

whose average q.aily- grade is above eighty-five per cent to go home before examinatiohs, but they did not inte?d that this rule should be applied at both ends of the vacation , In order that this tardiness may be reduced 'to a minimum, they have decided that thoae who come in late will be required to make up privately all back work. This has caused the faces of some to lengthen very perceptibly. The only consolation we can ofFer is that "the way of · transgressors is bard." librarian placed a number of notices in the library some time ago that ought to have a special significance. The card contains the simple word "Silence," which we think very app1·opriate. The general order in library and reading room has been very good with the exception of a little loud talk occasionally. The notice is a gentle reminder to those who are careless along this line, and the improvement is very marked. A reading room is not a place for social intercourse, nor for concerted study of any regularly assigned lesson. The student who is not entirely encased in a coat of selfishness needs only to be reminded that he is \nterfering with the investigations (,f fellow students. Thought and care will bring about an ideal condition. THE

OuR aim is not only to keep our readers in touch with the presen~ life of the school, but also to give informatio~ C01nce~~ing those who have gone out from our halls. In order that our alumnal column may be full and interesting, we earnestly request the alumni to send in any items of interest or news.



WE l.Jegiu this month a se ries of artieles from Dr. L. E. Custer ou " A Bicycle Tour in Europe." We feel sure that as th ese a rticl es come fre sh from the pen of the doctor they will meet with hearty appreciation from our readers.

&GI S.

dange r, is that the student will entirely overlook the practical a nd precious truths of God's word. Frankly, th at is th e drift. A yo un g man lea ving college with uo well established Chri stian faith and experience, is like a vessel putting out to sea wit hout a rudder . I s th ere not somethin g better? The day of IT is doubtless tru e th at th e problems of th e prayer for colleges is again upon us. Let th at age a re pressing bard for a bearing and a solution. In scie nce, in t beolo O'y in fai th day be the beginning of a r evival that f.o r 0 ' ' there is much um·est. Every man h as an power has never been equaled in the history opinion; too often one for to-day, a nother for of the college. A genuine revival at Otterto-morrow. What should be the attitude of bein will thrill· not only the patro ns of th e the student to the multiplied a nd multipl ying coll ege, but th e whole church. Its influence theories of so-called advanced thi nkers 't That in the further progress a nd de velop ment of t he school wi ll be fa r-reachin g. It is t he one question is uppermost in many minds. At such a time as t his, confidence is easily th ing most needed. shaken, a nd th e citadel of one's faith may fall FouRTEEN of t he colleges a nd universities a mass of ruins. Whil e it is our duty to give of Ohio have for med what is call ed th e a fair and full bearing to the scholarly investi''O hio Society fo r the Ex tension of U nive rsity gations of the present, it is a hig h er duty we T eachin g," a nd have iss ued a circul a r of pl ~ n s owe to ourselves not to throw away hastily a nd lists of lect urers. The obj ect of the the established and g enerally accepted result s society is t o prom ote educa tion among those of the best sch olarship of the past. I n th e wh o are not able to avail themselves of th·e majority of cases, he builds upon sand w ho ad vantages of the colleges, a nd to secure for substitutes for the fai th and practice of the fathers th e liberal and rationalistic t eachings t he state a large body of edu cated and responsible citizens. U niversity extensio n, which of modern criticism. R evelation is p rogressome persons are disposed to consider a tem sive both amon g men an d in t he hearts and porary fad, aims to give opportunitv to th ose lives of men; but from that propositio n can neither be argued th at th e Scriptures are full who a re beyon d the reach of coll~ge influof mistakes and myths, nor that our fathers ences to pu rs ue their studies systematically at were wrong in believi ng in relig ion as the ~orne an d u nder the guidance of university deepest experience of the human soul. Men m structors. Otterbein, a! ways i n the van of with this abiding and controlling co nvictiou p wg ress, is one of the fourteen i nstit utions in t he Ohio movement, an d is represented in th e never g ave forth an un certain sound. circular just issued by t he following lecture rs We undertake to say th at no class of indiand subj ects : President Sanders, Course 1, viduals is in greater need of the plain and P hilosophy; Course 2, P sychology; Course 3, precious ~ruths of the gospel than college stuGeology. P r ofessor Hay wood, A stronomy. dents. Into all their studies they are taught Professor M cFadden, Chemistry. P rofessor to look with keen and searching effort. N or Guitner, Course 1, Greek Drama ; Course 2, are they to hesitate in this manner of ap- Greek Philosophy. Professor Scott, Course proach to the study of the B ible. The Bibl e 1, Sanskrit Literature ; Course 2, ClaRsical invites, and has nothing t o fear from, the Arch mology. Professor Zuck, Course 1, The keenest criticism. But the danger, the great English Novel ; Course 2, English Poetry.

OTTERBEIN AlGJS. The course of lectures on each subject consists of six lectures, which will be given usually one a week, at such times and places as may be appointed by those interested. 'l'he minimum charge, as ordered. by the society, will be ten dollars for each lecture, and the maximum charge twenty dollars a lecture, besides the traveling and incidental expenses of the lecturer. Between these limits a lecturer may fix his own prices. It is anticipated that the university extension work will d.o much to popularize college and university methods, as well as to elevate the standard of intelligence throughout the land.

SCIENCE TEACHING IN SMALLER COLLEGES. College courses the world over are strikingly alike in essentials. This similarity is not difficult to understand when it is remembered that the college "idea," the attaining of a higher education, has borne to a remarkable degree, if indeed it did not court, transplanting. In whatever soil it found lodgment, it was not a spontaneous product, but a scion of some not far off stock, whose ancestry can be traced from stock to stock through most of the Christian era, if not beyond. 'l'he one avowed purpose of the college curriculum was to secure for those' who pursued it a liberal education; that is, a non -professional, non-technical education, which might form a proper foundation for any kind of superstructure. The modern system of elective studies offered to undergraduates seems likely to modify this idea to the extent at least of permitting the foundation to be shaped with a view to the superstructure. The end sought in a liberal education is twofold : first, to develop certain intellectual powers; second, to gain a good equipment of useful knowledge. President D. C. Gilman, in a recent address, especially emphasizes fivE)


intellectual powers which every liberally euucated person should _possess, viz.: First, the power of concentration; that is, the ability to hold the mind exclusively and persistently to the subject which demands attention. Second, the power of distribution; that is, the ability to arrange and classify one's intellectual possessions. Third, the power of retention; that is, the ability to hold tenaciously and remember what has been learned, and to reproduce it readily when occasion arises for its use. Fourth, the power of expression, or the power to state one's thoughts orally or by pen so as to reach the minds of others. Fifth,- the power of judging, discriminating,-the power which differentiates the wise from the unwi se. The powers here named and defined by President Gilman do not differ essentially from those universally conceded by scholars and teachers to be sought in every educational scheme and system. To secure this result, a curriculum is planned to be progressive and logical, and any serious departure from it on the student's part interferes with what is believed to be the best method of securing a harmonious development of the intellectual powers. It is doubtless true that any department of study found in a college curriculum, to the exclusion of all others, might be so extended and developed as an instrument of education as to secure the ability defined in the five powers above named. But one so educated, if his reading were not extensive and along lines widely difi"e rent from his study, would be decidedly one-sided, and so unfitted for mingling among men and influencing them. It is the latter consideration evidently that demands varl.ety of study in the curriculum and determines what the variety shall be. Often, no doubt, well qisciplined mental power is partially sacrificed for breadth of knowl-




edge, because the first demand made ut one fur the results already set forth. Such diviin society is that he be well informed. The sion of the work is out of the question in the study of a subject gives discipline; study about average college, where the resources are so it gives knowledge. limited that usually inadequate equipment for Science study was very early introduced into the teaching of even one branch of science is college curriculums in small quantities, cer- found. To secure a fair approximation of the tainly more for the information imparted than results reasonably to be expected of science for discipline. The quantity has gradually teaching, the organization of the departincreased with the marvelous growth of science, ment of science should provide for at least until in some schools it is now possible to two instructors, one in physics and chemistry, take the bachelor's degree with half or more the other in natural history, or biology. Such 'of the four years' course devoted to science provision would enable a good general survey study. No department of instruction ever of the field of science to be made with a introduced into a curriculum is better adapted view chiefly to imparting knowledge, and than science to secure the development of the would also permit a fair application of the powers named by President Gilman . Recog - scientific method to the teaching of a few nizing its superior fitness as an instrument of subjects. 'rhe great obstacle to the ideal method of education, many have been ready to displace well established features of the college curric- teaching science is cost of equipment. Howulum and make it largely science. The reflex ever, after a proper place to teach is once proinfluence of this not very modest proposition vided, a great deal can be accomplished at comhas been to emphasize the difference between paratively small cost, since most of the work studying a subject and studying about it. Text- undertaken must be elementary. With a sufbooks have been remodeled and methods of ficient supply oi microscopes of moderate cost classroom work changed. The scientific and a few accessories, the subjects of botany method, that is, the method of investigation ~ and zoology pursued in the laboratory cau be the inductive method, has been invoked wher- made to yield results incomparably superior ever practicable. from an educational point of view to those Nothing would be more natural than to ordinarily attained . Few teachers of zoology suppose that a scientific subject, as a matter of have ever completed a term's work with a course, would always be taught by the scien- text-book without feeling that their classes tific ¡ method. Few suppositions could be would know really more of zoology, had their farther from the truth. While it is true that study been confined almost wholly to a craythe old" bound-to-the-text-book" methods of fish and a frog rather to a book on the animal instruction in science without actual study of kingdom. With the little equipment of apparatus phenomena and natural objects, without even illustrative experiment, is wholly a matter of above noted, the teacher of biology could vary the past, the fact still remains that science his work from year to year, thus permitting study outside of technical and professional an extension of electives for the scientifically schools is more study about, than of, science. inclined student, and equally important, alAs much as the fact may be deplored, it can lowing the teacher opportunity to extend his be remedied only in a measure in the smaller own knowledge. Elementary chemistry, like biology, does not colleges. The realm of science has grown so large that specialists are demanded for every require very expensive equipment; for this reaprovince if it is to be taught thoroughly and son largely it has been a favorite study for ap-


OTTERBEIN /E'GIS. plication of the laboratory method of teaching. It would be well if the college could off'er a full year's work in chemistry, and enough quantitative work should be done before completing thi s course to emphasize duly the foundation principle of chemistry,-that of definite combining proportions. This would involve an outfit of instruments of precision,even fairly good ones are expensive,-but the method of teaching proposed is not complete without them. In physics, except the most elementary work, the laboratory method is likely to be beyond the means of the small college. If I the library is sufficiently complete to permit it, the scientific spirit may be cultivated, k ept alive at any rate, by frequent refe:ence to the authorities who have contributed to produce our modern physical science, together with more or less extended accounts of experiments and investigations barely alluded to in the text. In the class of colleges in contemplation the results of the study of physics must consist very largely in contributions to the student's knowledge rath er than in a decided enlarging of his intellectual powers. Even in this view of the matter the subject cannot be dispensed with, on account of its important practical applications in the affairs of life. Without question there is room for improvement of science teaching in the av~rage small college. Too often it does not yield results either in mental discipline or accuracy of information commensurate with the time and labor expended. On the other hand, the small college should not aspire to do in scien ce the work of the university and technical school. 'l'o aspire may be to pretend, and pretense throw s the shadow of discredit over all the work.

L. H.


The larg e number of students in chemistry has necessitated sections this te r m.



I. Our party was composed of four young men of about the same age and same propensities for eating and enjoying ourselves,..:......F. H. Rike, '88 , I. G. Kumler, '91, J. S. Mcintire, and L . E. Custer, ' 84. We are better known as Fred, Irv, John, and Doc. If we were to visit a cathedral, the last, by virtue of his seniority, was called the chaperon, or if a bicycle was to be repaired, he was called the "forgeron." 'l'he trip was planned when three of us entrapped and disappointed bicyclers sat under a shed almost a whole afternoon waiting for a rain-storm to subside. The most important matter in our preparations was the selection of our bicycles. After looking the ground over, notwithstanding the splendid opportunity of buying an English wheel, we concluded to purchase each a" Century Columbia," and from that day we have been cong ratulating ourselves on the wisdom of that choice. B esides the small straps on the handles, we had leather valises, or luggage carriers, made to fit in the framework between the wheel s. These were large enough to hold a suit of clothing, t oilet ar ticles, repairs, and a few books (Bibles, etc.) . We conjointly owned a No. 3 Jr. Kodak, and took turn s of a week each carrying it. With th ese preparation s, and a steame r trunk filled with rugs and heavy clothing for the voyage, we sailed May 25 on the next to the last trip of the ill-fated City of Chicago. The voyage was rough, and there was not one of us but did the proper amount of eating and immediately regretting it, and we were heartily glad when the voyage came to an end. Upon our arrival at Liverpool Saturday, Jun e 5, at 4 P.M., owing to the late hour Fred was sent by cab to secure us some English money, while the rest looked after the bicycles and trunk. We met an hour later at theN ortb-



western Hotel, and received from Fred the enously till they reached London, whi:m they pleasant news that the bank had closed at were not even recognized at the different first one o'clock and would not be open till Tuesday class hotels at which they applied. morning. Fortunately Mr. Mcintire had Our first ride of sixteen miles to the old been thoughtful enough to sec ure a littl e Eng- tow n of Chester that Sunday evening was one lish money in New York, and he had three long to lJe remembered. Things were imvery warm friends for the next few days. All pressed upon our minds then that later on of us had fortunately retained some Ameri can would not have attracted our attention. 'rhe money for our return, and had it not bee n for road bed was a lmost perfect macadam, not this we would have been very badly incon- quite as smooth as glass perhaps, but smoother venienced many times. W e could at any bank than any road ever seen in America unless it exchange this for the money of the country be a drive in some city park. Instead of by paying a very small premium. looking out for ruts, we sat gazing at the We immediately set to work for our bicycle passing flow er gardens and green landscapes journey. The wh eels were un crated and a new on either side. It was a continual row of cyclometer attached to each one. An extra gate keepers and landed estates from Birkentrunk was purchased, and our citizen 's clothes head to Chester. With our new Uolumbias were sent to De Keyser's Royal, Lon don. and all these ideal su rroundings, we acted so We presented an interesting sight as we much like four schoolboys that I suppose the wheeled out of the hotel Sunday eve ning. natives are still wondering what went by Our cycle suits were new and differed mater- that Sunday evening; and when we rolled ially from the English. Our luggage carriers into . Chester we were hardly warmed up were filled till they groaned, and things that 'except as to our lungs and throats. could not be got into them were strapped At dinner that evening, Fred called for a somew here about the machines till they re- glass of water, and the maid, with eyes fairly sembled pack mules. Those who sm oked popping out with astonishment, inquired: provided e·n ough tobacco to cross the Sahara, "Ordinary cold water?" -just as though there was no tobacco in ''Yes," said Fred. England. We did not intend to ride if it It was procured, and greatet' was her astonrained, but there were rubber capes; we were ishment when Fred appropriated it in the not to attend any receptions, but there were American style. Europeans believe water is dress shirts, collars, and cufis, and any variety fit only for external use, and we often after of neckties; we presumed there were no Ia un- concurred with that opinion when using the dries in England, and provided enough clean natural beverage of some districts. clothes to take us to Antwerp. With this Ch ester is one of the few remaining cities plethoric equipment we started for London, showing evidences of the old Roman walls, but after our ±i.rst day out these extras began and after looking the city over Snuday evento go overboard till we rolled into London, ing and Monday morning, we prepared to when our wheels looked like back-number leave. Here we were again confronted with Christmas trees, and the leather luggage carri- the appa lling state of the treasury. What ers were so anremic that their insides fairly was worse, it seemed that it would be imposrattled. The noble riders of these . steeds sible even to exchange our American money had in the meantime been doing just the for English that day, as the shops were closed. oppos1te; whereas for nine days befo1·e they had A s we were about to resign ourselves to a heen feeding the fish, they now ate most rav- day's stay here (although it would not have



eall beer. This is not beer at all, but is a sort of ale which is made by the innkeeper herself. I ts flavor can hardly be described, and it is necessary to cultivate a taste for it. When the wate r was bad, we cultivated, but we never reached that state where we liked the stufi. Many people go to the circus t o see the animals, but we drank thi s ale for the water that was in it, for we k new that the water had been boiled in th e man ufacture a nd was har mless. At such a place aE; t his we stopped that day fo r luncheon, which consisted of the very best in t be house, Chester cheese, bread a nd butter, mil k and young onions. The last named were fresh from the garden, and since we were not permit ted to eat dnions at home, we there felt unrestrained and at e t o our satisfaction. I magine milk and onions, which are not ordinarily on speaking terms, discussing the tarifi' in a quart measure ! W e did not ENGLISH INN. hear the explosion , but we felt t he concussion. T hese inns are found on all the roads, a nd W hen we felt better we proceeded, and after are about two miles distant from one a not her. a fe w such st ops for rest and refresh ment with They were built in the days of the stage coach, more sense th an appetite, we reacheil N ewport, but are now patronized by bicyclers and where we remained that night. J ust before pedestrians, and from the vast number of them reaching t his t own we sat down on the st eps I would suppose quite as well. The inns a re of a chapel to rest , for we had come fot¡ty-five usually two-story structures. Over the door miles on a hot day a nd upon a milk and onion hangs a sign with the name, and often t he diet. As we sat there, the rector, R ev. C. R. picture, of some animal, as the" Squirrel In n" Cbetwind, came up, a nd after looki ng us over or the "White Swan I nn." 'l'he fro:t;~.t room mther closely, i nvited us into the parsonag e contains a large fi replace, about which are fo r some refreshment. On the way in h e ananged t he different utensils for firing an d dropped the remark that be " might be entercook ing. They are of steel, scrupulously poltain ing a ngels unawares" a nd fi nally asked if ished and in place, and of such a variety we were not American s. Surely there was as to remind one of an armory. T here were nothing about ou r appeara nce th at evening pokers and tongs, shovels and rakes, forks, that would lead a nyone t o suspect the merest candlesticks, and snufiers, aud an endless va- possibility of a ny heavenly or1gm. Our riety of instruments whose use we could only earth ly co nnection was i ndeed too real. surmise. The furniture of t he room consists ¡ Although it was in a fine stat e of division, of a plain, h ard-wood table su rrounded by ou r t hroats were full, and we were covered benches fpr eating and drinking, and one may with it, and then our breaths were flavored at a ny time be furnished with roast beef, with onions. But he gave us a n elegant cheese, eggs, bread and butter, and what they luncheon, and being a man of fine educatior

been uninteresting ), Fred, th rough th e courtesy of a citizen, was able to excha nge enough to pay our hotel bill, and we were happy again . While discussi ng our situation, an E ng lish band passed on the way to tb e festivities, and we were all very much impressed with the performance of t he bass d rummer. I nstead of ¡ being the poorest artist in the band, as in American bands, this drummer seemed to be the principal m usician. H e was a tall man, and bit the drum as though he were mad at it, and between strok es flourished the stick high in t he air, bringing it down each time with a fresh vengeance. All was done in perfect time and coolness, as is their custom. We were anxious to get on our wheels again, so lost no time in setting out . At about eleven o'clock we became very h ungry, and stop ped for refreshment at our first



he entertained us in a most charming manner, They make lighter wheels in England because -all out of the full ness of his heart. Now, their roads are better, and Americans can• how did he know we were a little short of make just as light wheels, but they will not funds at that time? Now here else on the do for American roads. It was a matter of whole trip did we get a thing without paying pride tdth us that we were Americans, and the Uoiumbia bicycle can get no better recomfor it, and oftentimes very dearly. After ·a night's rest at Newport, such as is mendation than was given it that day by those enjoyed only by a bicycler, we prepared to expert English cyclers. The races, being the leave, but here we were again confronted with first any of us had ever seen, were quite excitthe money _question. There was a bank here, mg. The track is about one-fourth mile but it was· not marked on our lettet·s of credit; around, fifteen feet wide, and at the short however they kindly exchanged our American turns the outside is raised at an angle of permoney, and we proceeded. While waiting for haps twt>nty degrees. The grand stand and the bank to open, the cyclometers, which were dressing rooms were arranged very much like not working correctly, were readjusted. At an American race track. A band in the about noon we met· an Englishman on the way cen ter of the ring discoursed excellent music. After a luncheon with a number of cyclers, . to Wolverhampton, his native city, and we were -informed of some bicycle races which we were escorted all the way to Birmi·n gham were to take place that day. We at once (twenty miles) by our friend whom we first accepted his invitation to attend. Although met. He made the trip doubly interesting by we had noticed that all the bicyclists we had pointing out . all objects of interest along passed wore their coats, we thought nothing the way. It is almost a continuous city from of it and removed ours during the heat of the W olverhampton to Birmingham. It is diffiday; but as we entered the city our friend cult to tell where one ends · and the other informed us that it was a breach of etiquette begins. Coal is found here, and all about to appear coatless on a bicycle, so we dis- between these two cities are great manufacmounted and made dudes out of ourselves as turing plants, and as far through the smoke as the eye can see there is a grea_t forest of much as possible. Wolverhampton is a city of 85,000 popula- chimneys. On account of the vast amount of tion and was of interest to us because it ie manufacturing and traffic in this district it is there that the first bicycle was made. It is a called the "black country." Along the main city of bicyclists. At two o'clock we went to road is a continuous row of street lamps, which the race course, which is constructed especially is the longest in the world, extending over for bicycling. We were shown about the twenty miles. Arriving at Bit·mingham, we grounds and met many of the famous wheel- removed the stains of travel, and dined our men of England. Our wheels and outfit friend before his return. The mor~ing being attracted a great deal of attention and com- our first opportunity to obtain money on our ment. We were surrounded by a great crowd letters of credit, we located the bank long when it became known who we were and before the hour of opening, and each of us, vowwhere we were going. Our wheels were ing he would never be caught in such straits scrutinously examined, and it was a common again, disfigured his letter of credit so badly remark that "you Americans are away ahead that it never fully recovered therefrom; but of us on wheels." It is the fad in America to as much money as we obtained then, we were buy an English wheel for no other reason, we in the same plight at the next frontier. At eleven o'clock we started on believe, than that "it is English, you know."




t f

Now here else in Europe can there be found such an interesting country as that between Birmingham and Stratford on Avon. We were just getting into good riding condition, the roads were perfect and just hilly enough to relieve the monotony, and almost every inch 路of land was historical. Here and there all over those hills were to be seen castles and abbeys. It seemed like one grand park. 'rhe road for miles would be shaded by ro'ws of elm trees whose branches would meet. At noon we arrived at Coventry, whose chief industry is the manufacture of bicycles. As ill fate would have it, this was another English holiday and all the shops were closed, but through the kindness of the Rudge people we were shown through their works. We spent almost two hours in continuous walking and then did not see all the plant. We followed the raw material to the beautifully enameled wheel. Probably the most interesting of all is the manufacture of the steel balls for the ball bearings. A rod of steel a little larger than the finished ball is rapidly revolved in a lathe, and with a skilled hand and sharp chisel balls at路e cut from the end. 'l'hey are then made true by rolling between two emery wheels revolving in opposite directions, then sorted and gauged. All this work is done by boys and girls. After a luncheon we departed fot路 Kenilworth. On the way we conjointly refreshed ourselves from Scott. The road was a cycler's paradise. It is so beautiful that it is customary for tourists to ride this in carriages instead of by rail. It is perhaps one hundred and fifty feet wide, and on either side is a row of great elms. On this hot afternoon we were cool in the deep shade. In half an hour we arrived .:..t Kenilworth, and spent two hours in and about the most interesting ruins in all England. We were repaid then for all our trouble with the Kodak, for our best pictures to-day are of old Kenilworth.


'l'he road to Warwick was a continuation of the same good highway, and arriving there, we found the city in an uproar preparing for the Prince of Wales, who would visit there in a few days. We were only able to view Warwick Castle from a distance. After a short rest and supper we pushed on to Stratford on Avon, some ten miles distant. We arrived there in an hour, and after a bath strolled over the town. We visited the home and church of Shakespeare and wandered about through the quaint old streets till it was dark. 'l'he long duration of twilight in England was quite noticeable. It was half past nine when we returned to the hotel, and we could still recogmze persons for more than a square's distance. That day's ride was one never to be forgotten. It was such a delight to ride those roads that we sped on from one new sight to another as if we were in a dream. We met many English cyclers who were ofl on short tours, and that evening the hotel was quite crowded路 with them. We had luncheon and music and a grand time socially. Early next morning we were ofl for new sights, and we saw them sure enough before night. According as the previous day had been a dream, this was indeed a reality. It seemed that we left pleasure behind at Stratford. The roads were much like those in America, and the hills, while they relieved the monotony, were entirely too high for pleasure. 'l'he whole day was spent in climbing hills from one to three miles long. There is always another side to a hill, however, and with feet on the coasters, and ribbons (red and tan) flying, we would get in single file and go down like a flash. On good roads we would ride two and two within talking distance, but in coasting, for safety it was customary to get in single file about one hundred feet apart, and wake up the n_atives by ringing our bells and performing generally. About noon we became very hungry, and



were only waiting to come in sight of a respectable inn, but these, like the roads, were very bad. We stopped time and again, and finally learning that the next town was ten miles distant, it seemed as if we could go no farther; so we stopped at an imitation inn, and called for the best in the house. It was like the country round about,-quite barren indeed. The best she had was a loaf of soggy bread; some rank cheese, a dish of forty-year-old apple butter, and a jar of that "hail-to-thequeen" beer. Oh for a few crumbs from home! We ate the combination of provender spread before us, and our sharp appetites really imagined they were attending a banquet. After this delightful repast we spread · oueaelves out on the side of the hill and indulged in an aftee-dinner nap. About two o'clock we were awakened by the auival of other disappointed bicyclers, and we wearily mounted the hill before us and proceeded. The eo ads gradually became better, and abou t four o'clock we rolled into classic Oxford. On I the way we passed the estate of the Duke of Marlborough. We stopped in the suburbs and watched the students playing ct·icket and tennis. Fot· probably a mile we passed one playg t·ound after anothee. We proceeded to the best hotel we could find, and ordered enough foe ten hungry cyclers. The steak bad to be cooked to order, and we were so faint that we thought we would never live to behold the imaginary morsel. B ut in due time it was served, and we left very little fo r manners' sake. Oxford is certainly a city of universities. Everywhere were to be seen college buildings, students, and bookstoees. After a liberal use of the Kodak and a general view of the city, we again set out. The ride that evening was delightful as compared with the forenoon, and we remained that night at Benzington. Early next morning we were of:!:' for London, which we expected to reach that night. After a stifi climb out of Benzington we

coasted down into the valley of the Thames. Just before reaching Hen ley we passed over a stretch of roadway kn ow n as "Henley's Fair Mile." It is probably 200 feet wide, perfectly graded, and lined on either side by a lawn of 30 feet width and then a row of elms. After a season of bad roads this was a delight and revived ou r impression of English roads. Henley is famous for the regattas. The Thames is probably 250 feet wide and is almost straight for the distance along the Fair Mile and affords splendid natural facilities for racing. Out of Henley is the stifi'est hill on the road fr-om Liverpool to London. We had ridden all the hills but this one. All fou r rode half way up, but- only J obn _and lrv finished the feat. We did not learn till afterward that this is ridden only by experts, or I have no doubt that Fred- and myself would have kept on to the top, as it was only a matter of a little hard pushing. English eiders never coast with their feet oft the pedals and always walk up hills. Our training on American roads served us well on this trip. At noon, after a bot t·ide, we arrived at Windsor. We saw the castle long before we reached the city. It is on the highest point of land for miles around. From- the tower London, some twenty mil es distant, may be seen. The queen did not know we were eoming, or she would probably have been at home, but it was fortunate she was not, fo r we were shown through the state departments of the castle. While there we heard some excellent music by one of the royal bands. After a delightful visit here, although of but a few hours, we started 011 ·ou e last bicycle ride in E ng land. It took lon ge1· to reach our hotel when in London than it did to cover those twenty miles. While the signboards read "London, 12 miles," we wer e in tbe midst of a dense population . We could hardly believe that we had twelve miles to go yet through such crowded streets befoee we

OTTERBEIN LEGIS. would be at 'l'rafalgar Square, the center. We pushed along, slipping and sliding, dodg'ing in and out, and finally in the din and bustle became separated. Fred slipped and fell, buttered side down, bending a pedal and knocking a little bark off of the prominent parts of his anatomy which struck the pavement first. A neighboring blacksmith corrected the pedal's deformity, and nature healed the wounds. Had it not been that we expected to stop at De Keyser's Royal Hotel, we might not have met again; but each one pushed on and inquired for the above hotel. Fred and Irv managed to keep together, but John and I saw no more of any of the party after five miles out. How we again met in Piccadilly no one knows. We were both walkin g and crowding between the cabs and 'busses inquit·ing for a hotel which only cabmen knew, for we were yet a mile distant. After an ho~r's jamming and crowding we found the hotel, and while discussing the possib'le fate of Fred and Irv, were relieved to see them walk in. None can imagine what a city London is till they see it, and they will never know bo w crowded it is till they endeavor to go through it on a bicycle. We had crossed England in five days in hot _weather. Our cy clometers registered two hundred and thirty-six miles from Liverpool. It was not a great feat compared with what was afterward accomplished , but as we stood there we thou,ght we owned the town, aud especially the hotel, since we had sent our trunk in advance. We boldly made our way to secure rooms, but were told we could not be accommodated. Whew! We at first thought it was on account of our appearance in cycling suits that we were so unfortunate, but we afterward learned that it was the "season" in London, when the hotels are always crowded. We next tried the Savoy, the Metropole, and a number of others with no su ccess, till finally Fred and John tried th.e ir faces at the Westminster


Palace Hotel, where we secured delightful rooms; and thus situated we will leave our readers for ·the present.

JUNIOR PUBLIC. The first division of the junior class appeared on public rhetorical for the first time January 14. The class, in keeping with the spirit they have manifested throughout their course, headed their programs with thei~.: motto in San sk1·it, which gave them a very classical appearance. The program was opened with a march-prelude by the college orchestra. The first who came to the platform were Mi ss Cornell and Messrs. Barnes and Shoemaker. Mr. Barnes, speaking on "The Pioneers of Modern Civilization," set forth not only the territorial advantage of foreign missionE<, but also the scientific achievements that have been made possible through them. Miss Cornell, "C9lumbus- a Panegyric,'' spoke of the achievements of the great discoverer in a way that was pleasing to all. " Silent Forces," as discussed by Mr. Shoemaker, were shown to be the strongest. The grace of his gestures and the qeauty of his sentences commanded admiration. Miss Hamilton showed a good command of her subject,--" Firmness of Principle,"~while Mr. K umler, in "The Economic Triple Alliance," disclosed his knowledge of current events. Mr. B radrick, on "The Broadening 'l'endencies of College Lif~," made a very strong plea for college training. Mr. McFadden said the only enduring thing in literature is that which is written in the . thought of th e age, and warned against that which is " Writteri in the Sand." Mr. Snavely closed the prog ram with the subject "Simple Simon," in which he denounced parasitism. On the whole, this division acquitted itself admirably, a nd causes us to expect great things from those who follow.



J. J. Graham, class '89, is taking a course in theology at Chicago University. Thomas Fitzgerald, class '82, opened a savings bank, January 1, in Worthington, Ohio. W. E. Bovey, '92, spent his Christmas vacation here visiting his father and many friends. Miss Sarah Margaret Sh.e rrick, ~las¡s ' 89, who has been teaching in Lebanon Valley Coll ege for two years, is taking a course in philosophy at Yale. F. A. Z. Kumler, class '85, president of Avalon College, Trenton, Missouri, recently another yery sad bereavement in the death of his mother. Mrs. L. R . Keister, class '72, editor of the Woma n's Evangel, is taking a short vacation; and is visiting- her sister, Mrs. R. P. Miller, at Homestead, Pennsylvania. L. D. Bonebrake, class '82, who is at present the successful superintendent of the ~1t. Vernon schools, has recently been appointed as one of the state examiners of Ohio. Miss Olive Morrison, class '88, who is at I present engaged in teaching at Northeastern Ohio Normal, Canfield, Ohio, spent her holiday vacation here visiting her parents. D. Frank Fawcett, class '89, who is professor of natural science in the high school of Taylorville, Ill., will enter Harvard University for special work in biology as soon as his present term cioses.

Y. M. C. A. A pure life is better than either profession or confession. Mr. T. Jenkins has organized a Sunday school south of town and reports an encouraging outlook.

The weekly meetings should be attended with the same pun ctuality with which we attend our recitation s, and more, because we have no opportunity of making them up when missed. The third week in January has been appointed for the week of prayer. As a preparation to this, group prayer meetings are being held. These meetings are attended by the majority of th e boys, and are characterized by deep earnestness. With this preparation there is no reason why we may not make our week of prayer a success in every respect. The followiDg are the names of those who have paid in part or in full their subscriptions ,to the A ssociation building: S. E. Fouts. $25; Richard C. Kumlee, $100; A. L. Keister, $200; F. 0. Keister, $100; Dr. J. W. Clemmer, $25; John A. Howell, $ 100; Mrs. M. Woodruff, $10; J. W. Dickson, $25; J. W. Markley, $70; 0. L. Shank, $30; Dr. G. A. FunkhouAer, $25; Miss Leonie Scott, $100; Peof. F. E. Millee, $100; T. G. McFadden, $20; John E, L eas, $100; Miss Alice Bender, $15; Emery J. Smith, $50; George Bright, $50; Dr. Henry Garst, $150; Judge John A. Shauck, $25; M. B. Fanning, $10; De. L. E Uustee, $25; Rev. S. W. Kei ster, $5; Miss Su sie Rike, $5 0; Miss Etta Wolfe, $10; W. A. Shuey, $10; E. L. Shuey, $2 5; C. R. Kiser, $40; W. W. Stoner, $50; 0 . 0. Zehring, $50; J. A. Weinland, $50; S. J . Flickinger, $100; John Flickinger, $10; D. L ..B owersmith, $15; H. L. Pyle, $25; L . B. Mumma, $100; Miss Mary M. Grimm, $10; W. L . l{icher, $ 10; Miss Ollie Thompson, $25; H. L. Bennett, $15; Yost & Packard, $250; S. E. Kumi er, $100; I. G. Kumler, $25; Miss Bessie Kumler, $25; Geo. W. J uJe, $10; F. E. Samuel, $25. The sophomore class took a sleigh ride to Sunbury the 11th instant. They took supper at the Ford Hotel, and after an hour's enjoyment they returneu well pleased with their trip.

OTTERBEIN /EGIS. PERSONAL AND LOCAL. About twenty-seven new students have matriculated this term. The copversational class in German will be continued during this term. Harry Milliman has gone to Ann Arbor to take a course in civil engineering. Pennsylvania adds one more to her long list of students in the person of G. D. Gohn. Numerous sleighing parties have been taking advantage of the excellent sleighing. A number of students went to Columbus to hear Keene play "Richard III." last week. On the 71th instant the president . took a party of ladies from Saum Hall out sleighing. Professor Miller has been obliged to make two divisions of the class in beginners' algebra. Mit~ses

Knapp and Shafer, who have not been in school for some time, have resumed their work. Almost all of the old students have returned and are entering heartily upon another term's work. E. B. Reed, who was obliged to return home on account of his long sickness, is now recovering. Arthur Oldham, who was in school last year, has returned and again taken work in college. I. C. Secrist is among the old students who have thought it best to resume work in college. It may seem rather late in the season, but our football team . has had its picture taken nevertheless. The Philomathean glee club is practieing constantly, and is developing some good musical ability. F. A. Z. Kumler, '85, president of Avalon College, conducted chapel service on the morning of the 17th.


A sleighing party of students visited the home of Miss Elder, near Flint, on the evening of the 17th instant. Miss Verna Fowler, of Mt. Vernon, who was a student here last year, has been visiting friends in town recently. The freshman class is made one stronger by the return of Miss Bertha Waters, who was teaching during last term. Mr. George has been detained at home on account of sickness. As soon as he is able he will return and resume his work. W. Y. Altman, Daniel Ames, and Seymour Tracht, after being out of school for some time, are again busy with their studies. Rev. I. M. Brashea~s, of the M. E. church, cond ueted devotional exercises at the chapel on the opening moming of this term. Mr. J. R. King was presented with a very fine society pin by Prof. E. D. Resler at a session of the Philophronean literary society January 6. A number of the students from a distance spent vacation in town, entertaining themselves with skating and such other amusements as the place afFords. The two ladies' societies held private induction of officers the 19th instant, while the officers of the gentlemen's societies were installed a~ open sessions the 20th of January. The new conservatory quartet, recently organized under the direction of Professor Kinnear, is composed of Messrs. Professor Kinnear, E. D. Resler, D. Riggle, and J. Redding. New bulletin boards have been placed at the entrance of the college by the Cleiorbetean and Philophronean societies. They will be used to announce the programs for the sessions a week in advance. Professors Scott and Haywood have exchanged rooms. The room lately occupied by



Professor Haywood has had a new oiled floor laid, and has been papered and painted, and now presents a very fine appearance.

THE coming state convention of theY. M. C. A. at Lima promises to be a gathering of even more than the ordinary interest attendLeland T. Powers, on David Copperfield, ing these annual meetings of young men. was highly appreciated by a large audience. John R. Mott is to be in attendance, and this His personations of Heep and Micawber · is sufficient assurance that the meeting will be were especially strong. His power as an elo- of great benefit to college men. 'fhe collPge cutionist was also very forcible. So far the conference will occur Friday afternoon. ·One topic for Thursday evening is to be "Notable lecture course has been excellent. Occurrences during the Past Year in Our Ohio Colleges." ASTRONOMICAL FORECAST. To anyone wishing an easy and interesting study of the planetary motions, I recommend that he watch the planets Jupiter and Mars for a while. They are near the mer.idian at dark. They are conspicuous and cannot be mistaken for other stars. Mars, being a little west of Jupiter, is moving eastward, and passes J upiter a little after noon January 25. At the nearest point Mars ie 1 ° 36' north of Jupiter. JOHN HAYWOOD. WE notice with pleasure the interest Professor Kinnear is awakening in the musical department. The choral society is doing excellent work and is faithfully preparing for a concert to be given February 1 in the interest of the conservatory. The choral society is to be assisted by the orchestra and violin quartette. This promises to be a very fine entertainment, and we bespeak for it the most hearty support of all. THE colleges of Ohio lose a ~arm frienrl and a stanch supporter by the decease of ex-President Hayes. We highly appreciated the kindly interest he had shown in our institution, having promised to be present at the dedication of our new association building next spring. While we regret the loss of his presence among us for that occasion, we doubly regret the loss of his sympathy and counsel to the several institutions with which he was closely connected.

INHERITANCES. " The child is father of th e man "; This truth th e wo rld concedes. It was in youth great men began To do th eir mighty deeds. Then sh ould th ose Indians, in truth , Be warriors of repute, Who walk bow-legged in their youth And feed on arrow-root. - Wolu. I ' m clone with the ice, I vow I am ; I'll n ever go skating more. • I fell in the water up to my neck, While sh e stood and laugh ed on th e sh ore.

HE's a smart man who got through the sleighing. season without either losing the affections of his best girl, or being financially demoralized. THE Freshman's Confession.-" I suppose," said the young woman, "t4at you college boys have lots of adventures; you have had a number of close shaves, I'll warrant you." "No," he replied, with a blush; "nothing but hair cuts as yet."- Washington Post. rl'EL EP H ONE

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Marshalvi ll e ...... ... ... ....... .. l.en. vt• t VP Orr v11l e .. .......... ...... .. .... . { AtT LPavP Ap vl e Creek ..... .. . .... .. ... .... .. L·· n ve P' r ederick~burg ................. Lt·HVf' Hol rn psv il l e .. ......... ........... L.f'avt· .\1 i l lf'r:'lhurg ........... ............. L ea v.



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a ......... ·········


········· .........

[{ ill buclc .... ..... .... .............. Lea v•· Hlack Creek ..... ..... .... .... .... LP:tve Brin k Haven ...... .... .. .... .. ... Lf'av€' Da ll ville ...... ............... ... .... LeavE> Ho \Yard ............... ............... I. . ~~ ave Ga1nbier .. ................... ........ Lf'n VP !\It ri ve 126 , • ern on.. .. ........ ......... { Ar Leavp 13 1 Hangs .. ... ........... .............. . L t->aV€' ......... 1 ~5 Mt. Liberty ... ........... ... ...... . Lf>avt> 1~9 Cent erbu rg ........ ................ LPavP .1 4-> Condit ... ... .. .... .. ... ... ..... ..... L f'nv e ....... 119 Sunbu ry ........... .... ....... .. .... . Lrave ! 5 1 (~ alena .. ...... ..... .. .......... ...... Len ve 7 \.58 Wf's tervil le ......... .. ... .......... Lenve t lf j I 01 fl2 521 7 170 Columlm s ................... ...... . Arriv e ''1 2f, ':';t 3 (1 t7



M : B . FA NN ING, 'S ales A gent , Westerville, O hio .





''8 Ul> '''8 IU tl R 14 8 H 1 8 2f> 8 29 1 9 uu 9 1( · 2 \1 14 9 25 2 25 9 31> 2 9 29 L9 40 2 9 4S 2 f9 t u 2 9 45 9 59 2 ......... HI lt • 3 10 01 10 14 3 10 3 111 19 IU 35 3 10 23 10 42 3 fl O 55 3 l l Uti 4 fll 14 4 I I 01 11 27 4 l l 12 l l 411 4 ........ fll 53 4 .. ....... 12 12 5 ......... fl2 2< 5 1' 12 31 5 II fifl 12 40 5 12. 1'4 12 f>O 5 l. l "l O!J 1. 1 On 116 .... ..... 6 .. ..... . 6 12 ;,. 1 28 6 .. 6 f 49 6


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37 42 f)(i




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......... .........

:!5 3 40 3 56 A ,l\1 . 4 35 t5 35 4 50 5 53 5 011 u 03 L5 05 1.6 08 5 13 0 IG 0 19 u 2:J 5 2 1 I; 'L7 5 :J? (i 38 5 ;~,; u 4 :l fo 47 ti 53 5 55 7 02 Ar. 117 :20 7 :14 . 7 45 7 53

········· ........ ......... ......... as ......... OG 14 25

8 (l;j 8 18 :12

bO . ...... 8 OH ......... 8 17 . .. ..... 8 21; !I 35 10 n 48 A. M . 9 t •b tu :·w 18 6 4n !I 26 6 4 ~ 3ti 6 58 !I 50 7 I I 10 59 7 20 10 04 7 2fi 10 HI 7 37 10 45 t8 05 ti l

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Noou N 1g ht

.... 1\] ,

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IJ 17 27 :i2

"9 H



'8 In 19 ~;j

:J6 Ot1


lSortlt Bound .



Gents' Furnishing Goods,

0 12 19 21 25 31 36 40 44

L adies' Furnishing Goods, Shoes, Dress Goods, Cloaks, I S AT

Z. LWHITE& CO.'S, 102



North H igh St .,


50 55 59 63 71

77 83 89 93 99 107 112 117 11 8 124 125 129 131 136 144 161 165 l 70


Centr al Ti1ne.

.. ..... .. Leave "" 12 HI * 12 (15 t 6 uo t l 2 ;jP t 4 "·I » \\ es tt'rv ill e ....... .. . .. .... .. ..... L Pave 12 30 6 2o 1 D4 4 24 Galena ....... ...... ...... ... .... .. ... L eave ......... f 12 44 e 39 1 18 4 37 Sun b ury ... ........ ........... .. .... . Leave ......... f1 2 48 6 4:J 1 23 4 4 1 Cond it .. ....... .. ... ..... .......... .. . Lea vfl' ... ...... f 12 56 6 51 1 33 4 4 9 Cent fl'r bu rg ... ........ ...... ....... Leavf> ......... 1 09 7 04 1 46 5 02 Mt. L ibe r ty ............. .. .. .... .. L eave .. ....... f 1 19 7 13 1 56 5 11 Bang:s .... .......... ........ ....... .. L eavE> fl 27 7 20 2 05 5 18 ve 1 23 I 37 7 30 2 15 5 28 lilt. ' rcrnon ... .... ............ . { Arri L eave L1 28 L1 47 L7 35 Ar. 115 48 GR m bie r ... ........ .. ............ . L eavP 1 38 1 59 7 46 .. ...... . 5 (;9 Ho \vard ...... ... .... ... ....... ...... Leavp f 2 09 7 55 6 1>8 Da n vil le .. .. ....... ... ....... .. .. .... L eav€' f2 19 8 04 6 17 Bri n k Haven ................ .. ... Leave 2 30 8 t :J .. .. ..... 6 'L(i Black Creek ... ... ..... ........ ... L eave f 2 49 8 32 u 44 K ill b uck .................. ... ...... L eave 2 20 3 03 8 -17 6 fJ7 M ill er~ b u rg .... ... .... .......... .. L eave 2 3 1 3 17 9 00 7 0 \J Holm esvi lle ... ................. . L eave ......... f3 27 9 10 ....... 7 I ~ Frederick sburg ..... ......... ... L ~a ve :J :i7 9 19 7 2~ Apple C r eek ....... ...... .. ..... .. L ea ve f3 4 9 9 :JO 6 7 :J9 3 05 4 05 9 44 A .M . . { Ar ri ve 7 53 Orrnlle ....................... .. Lea ve 3 09 4 15 9 49 t7 25 7 58 Mars h a l vill e ... ....... ........ .. ..'Leave 9 58 7 a4 8 07 \Var wick ..... ... .. ........ -. ........ L ea ve 3 29 4 37 10 10 7 4 7 8 18 Clinton ...... .. ..... : .... ........ ... . Lea ve 4 42 10 14 7 52 8 22 Barber ton ..... .. ........ .. ......... L ea ve 3 42 4 52 10 27 8 () f) 8 :J:l New P ort age ......... .. .. ..... .... Lea ve ......... f4 56 10 30 8 (18 8 36 So u th Akron .. .. ... .... ....... ... Leave 5 03 10 39 8 l7 8 45 r ive 3 57 5 10 10 46 8 24 8 fo2 Akron.. .. .. ..... ..... ... ........ . { Ar L eave 4 0 2 L5 20 LI O 51 8 29 8 5o Cu yahoga F a lls ... ............ ... L eave 4 14 6 34 II 04 8 4 2 9 07 Hudson .. ...... .... ...... .. .. ....... L e& ve 4 35 5 55 II 25 9 0 6 t9 '20 Newburg ............. ... ......... .. Leave 5 00 6 30 11 59 9 40 P.M. Euclid A ve nu e ...... ............ Leave 5 ll 6 4 6 12 16 9 56 Ar. Clevel and .............. ......... ... Ar r ive *5 25 *7 Of' 1J2 30 t iO 10 A .M. o on A. M • P . M. (~ o l nmiJu s .... ............




......... ......... ......... .........

.. ....... .. .......

......... ......... ......... ..



H. B. DUNHAM , General Paasenger A_g eut, COLUMBUS, OH IO .

0 T TERBEIN /EGI S . 21 -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Face Massage, THE PEOPLE'S

Ma n icu re,

Mutual Benefit.Association,

Hair Dressing, a n d Shainpoo.

WESTERVILLE, OHIO. Best Toilet Arl icles used. Good work guaranteed. Wrinkles , Lines, Blotches, and HlemishPs r em o \'Pd

Complexion clea red.

Hai r

enlivenc·d. Hand; beo utitied. Work done at re.. dence or at the homes of iler patrons.


I ssu es Policies from $500 t o $5,000. It has a membership of o ver. ....................... 5,400 It has ins urance in force................................ $7,400,000 00 It has pa 'd death claims to Sept. 1, 1892 ........ 8926,367 41 It has paid life cla ims to Sept. I , 1892..... .... .. 145,000 00 Total clai ms paid to Se pt. I, 1892 ........ .

E a s t M a in· Stree t.

DON'T FORGET That you can get a fil'st-class Shave and your Hair Cut in any sty le at the

Studel)ts' St]auil)~ parlor Special attention to Ladies' and Children's Bang and Hair Trimming on Tuesdays and Fridays.

1,071,367 41

The Association ha" entered upon the sixteenth year of its history. Every just claim has b~en p~id promptly and in full-the g reat majority of them from 30 to 90 days before due . l ts growth has been at an e ven and s teady pace. Over fifteen years of s uccessful business has demont~ trat ed the wi sdom of its plans It offers to the insuring pub Iic features offered by no other company. The Association relieves not only those be r~a ved by death, but also its members made dependent by old age. Agents a re wanted in every town in Ohio. l is Officers Are:

C. W. MILLER, P resident. A. B. Koua, Secretary. D. BENDER, General Agent.


Vice Presiaent.

JoHN K Nox, Treasurer.

A. W. JoNES, Med. E xaminer.

For Plans and Rates, nddress

JOHN E. KERSEY, S econd Door North of S cofi eld 's Store.

A. B . KOHR, Sec' y ,

Westerville, Ohio.




Secono-Hano Book Store.

Razors and Pocket Knives

Cheap Books in All-Branclzes of L iterature.


Also, a full line of VALISES and TRAVELING CAGS.

School and College Text Books a Specialty.



North State Street,

Westerville, Ohio.

~ 1 4~ North High Street,


Otterbein Souvenir S P OON. Tr ;obove cut re presents the beautiful, uni'jUe Teaspoon for s •le by rh o Wom an' s Co .. perative Ci rcle of Otterbein University. It is pro nounced by competent judges to bo fi nely exrculed, a nd is of sterling 8il 1·er. Price, only 82.00 for e ither plain or oxydized. All profit• of sale go to th~ College. Every old student and fl'iend of Otterbein Univers ity will ~ ant one of these souvenirs. The handle, representing the foundor of t he Cl)urch, makeR jt an appropriate gift to any member of the Church . A most fitting birthday or holiday present. For spoon, address

MRS. E. S. W EINLAND, Westerville, Ohio.




\7\T. 'N". MOSES, DE A I . ~:R


Staple and Fancy Groceries and Queensware. A large line of Table ts, Note DookR. nml E; tudenls' Suppliep. · }\( : E ~TR


T llr

f' .II"IT\1.


THE SIMPLEX PRINTER. A n ew inventioh fo r d u plicatin g copies of writings or draw ings.

L ,\l : ~n r< Y . h 0't in

tiH• r'h· .

T he Od ell Typewriter. f.3! ~


will buy Lh e ODELL TYPEWRITER with 78 c h aracters , and $15 th e S INGLE CASE O DELL, warra nted to do

bt'tt er \Y o rk thH n any o th er m ' chme mad e . ll co mbin es simplici ty wi th d urab ility, !=l. p ced, ease of op eration, \V t>a r~ lon_g f' r w1th• ut cost of r e p ~li rs than an y other m ac hine. Has

no ink r ibUon to bf•th e r th e o pPra tor. It i s n eat, s ubsta n tial, nick e l· platt·d, pe rfect, n n U ::tdnpt.f:>d to all kinds of type writing . T... ike a prin ting prf'ss, it prod nces .£- ll rt rp , clf"~ n , legible m a nuscripts. 'l'wo or te-n co pi e:-.' efln be made a..~ one wn ting. Any intell igent pe rson can becorne Hll o pe r ,ltor in two dn}ti. \V e otter $ 1,000 to any operator wh o ca n equa l the work of th e !JllU HLE CASE OD]<;LI~.

From a n origi nal, on ordin ary paper with any pen, 100 copies can be made. F ifty copies of typewriter manuscript s p rod uced in 15 minu tes. Send for circulars a nd sam ples. Agents wanted. LA WTON & CO., 20 Vesey Street, NEw YoRK.


Reliabl e ngen ts a url salesm en wanted . Special inducements to dea lers. For pamphle t g iving indorsem ents, etc., add ress

OD E L L TYPEWRITER CO., •; •l'l.- •


! h >aJ·hur u Stt't·w t.•


Good Livery Attached.

R. E. GLAZE, PJ'OJn• i etor.

FREE HAC K To and From All Trains.




Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters, ~~AND--


4 7 N. High Street





Keeps constantl y a full s tock ol

Grain, Flour, Feed, AND



COAL will be deli·;ered in any quantity, and price always as low as the 'lowest.


Students' patronage especially solicited.

B. W.




U. B. Publishing House, W. J. SIIUE Y , A g ent, DAYTON, OHIO.



a full line of

T ext- Book s ,

Fall and Winter

R efer ence Books, a nd Standard W or ks of Gen e ral L it erature


Consta ntly i u Stock. SPECIAL




Send for prices on the

Call and examine, and select from fifteen hundred samples of the most recent patterns. All work guaranteed.

3-nternational 1J3ibles · FINE PRINTING,

North State St.,





Has in stock at all times a full line ot

Rooks, Albums, Fancy Stationery,



every day .

Pies, Cakes, and Cookies of all kinds. All Orders pron1ptly fill ed. Toilet Sets, Prns, Pencils, Ink, Games of All Kinds, And in !'net anythin g a stu~ e n t wauts, whether for sttuly or nmnsemcnt .

Special rates given on all College Text-Books and Students' and Teachers' Bibles. We order all our College Text-Books under direction of the professors, therefore we always have the. right book and the proper edition.

J. L. _M ORRISON, Weyant Block, WE8TERVII.I.E, OHIO.

Special attention g1ven to Parties and Socials on short notice.

J. R. WILLIAMS, College Avenue, Westerville.